Newspaper Page Text
News of interest Gleaned Froi
.MORE TROUBLE AHEAD.
The Seminole Receivers Enter Snit
Against the Southern Life for
Alleging that the transaction was
conceived any consummated in fraud
of rights and interests of the stock
holders in the Seminole Securities
Company and that the officers of the
Southern Life Insurance Company
and its agents in the transaction had
knowledge of fraud and participated
and' benefited by it, conspiring and
colluding with thc officers and agents
of the Seminole Securities Company,
and do damage to the irreparable
hurt and injury of the Seminole Se
curities Company, F. G. Thompkins
and others as Receivers of the Sem
inole Company have instituted suit
in the United States Court here ask
ing that the whole transaction be
tween the Seminole Company and the
"Southern Life Insurance Company be
annulled and the Seminole Company
reimbursed' the $325,000 paid to the
Southern Life by the Seminole officers
in the deal that has stirred sensa
tion after sensation in North and
South Carolina, the home of the Sem
inole corporation fop the past few
For Increase of School Term.
. Representative Garr?s in the Legis
lature received a good bit of con
sideration on Wednesday.
Mr. Garr?s explained that his bill
provided that if any school with a>
term of 20 weeks or less could
through its friends, patrons or trus
tees, raise an amount equal to one
month's salary paid . the .teacher, a
like amount would be given by thev
State. The sum of $25,000 was ask
The bill reads as follows :
.'Section L That any public school
in this State which has not money
enough from the regular school funds
to continue the session longer than
five months may have the term ex
tended in the following manner:
Whenever the patrons raise sufficient
funds by private subscription or
local taxation to extend the term
one month, said schopl shall receive
sufficient aid to extend the term for
another additional month: Provided,.
That no one schopl shall receive more
than $80 under' the provisions of
this act in any one year.
"Sec. 2. No application shall be
considered unless approved by the
district trustees of such school and
the county superintendent of educa
tion of the county in which said dis
trict is locked;, and no funds shall
be paid out by . the State superin
tendent bf, education until the amount
raised in the said school district shall
have been deposited with the coun
ty treasurer of such countv to the
credit of the said school in the said
sehool district; Provided, That rio
school shall receive more than $80
under the term of this act.
"Sec. 3. That the sum of $25,000
if. so much be necessary, is hereby
appropriated for the purpose of this
Killed by Accident.
Charleston, Special.-Mr. D. B.
Peurifoy of Walterboro met his
death Tuesday afternoon while hunt
ing birds. Alarmed at his failure
to appear for supper,'his sons, J. B.
Peurifoy and D. B. Peurifoy, Jr.,
went in search of him and found
him at the steps of the target gallery
with the top of his head blown off.
The left barrel of his gun was empty.
Jt is supposed that he was resting
and had moved the gun accidentally
discharging it. ?
Three Men Instantly Killed.
Abbeville, Special.-Three . men
were instantly killed when Seaboard
Air Line freight trains Nos. 20 and
29 collided headon six miles north
of here early Wednesday morning.
The dead: Engineer Clyde Moore,
Fireman L. H. Nickles and a colored
brakeman. _ '.*."
The trains were running at high
speed when they met on a long tres
tle at 1:30 Wednesday morning and
both locomotives and ten cars were
totally demolished. .J
Columbia, S. C., Special.-The
House of Representatives Thursday
adopted without debate a resolution
requesting South Carolina's repres
entatives in Congress to do every
thing in their power to prevent the
confirmation of W. D. Crum, renomi
nated by the President as Collector
of the Port at Charleston. The resolu
tion states that, in the opinion of the
House ,the nomination is an tnwise
Wreck on Seaboard.
Spartanburg, Special.-Two frenr';t
trains collided on the Seaboard Air
Line Railroad near Greenwood Wed
nesday, resulting in three, men being
killed and several injured.
The collision was head-on between
the regular local and extra freight
trains of the Seaboard Air Line and
is alleged to have been caused by the
engineer on the extra setting his
watch one hour wrone. The engineer
who made the mistake and his fire
man jumped and saved their lives.
Want Uniform Weight Cern.
Columbia. Special.-At the meet
ing of the Richland delegation Tues
day representatives from the upper
.part of the county asked that a law
be passed requiring a uniform weight
in corn. At present, it is stated, the
weight and the measures do not agree
and it is desired to change this for
the^ benefit of the farmer. The dele
gation has it under consideration.
YA NEWS ITEMS
ii Ali Sections of the Stdio, and
FOE SOUTH- CAROLINA WAT2E
Mr. Ellerbe's Request Meek Witt
All of the projects for surveys of
rivers and harbors in South Caro
lina asked for by the various mem
bers and advocated in the committee
by Representative Ellerbe have pas
sed the rivers and harbors committee.
-The bill as made up Tuesday contains
the items for survey mentioned a few
days ago and one important one be
sides an authorization of a survey
cf an inland water route from Beau
fort, N. C., on down to Georgetown
through the Waecamnw river. Ves
sels which would come down the coast
by the inland water route from Bos
ton as far ats Georgetown would be
able to take to the ocean again after
having passed the dangerous Hatteras
coast. The South Carolina end of th?
general project has been particularly
championed by Mr. Ellerbe. There is
a provision in the bill also for Mingo
creek and fer the Cooper river, Char
leston. In a former dispatch Cooper
should have been mentioned instead
of "Coosaw,i for which there is no
Charged With Killing His Wife.
?Union, Special.-The celebrated
case of W. T. Jones, charged with the
murder of Iiis wife, Mrs. Marion
Jones, has been begun. <
Shortly after 10 o'clock the calling
of witnesses in the Jones case be
gan, and at 10:40 Jones, in the cus
tody, of Deputy Sheriff J. G. Long,
Jr., and accompanied by . his son,
Harry Jones, was brought into court.
He appeared to 'be quite at ease and
in the best of health and at intervals
while his counsel were conferring,
read the daily papers.
On account of the large array of
witnesses, hut few spectators have
been allowed in court, as the judge
had given orders that the aisles must
be kept cleared, which order was
well enforced by Sheriff J. G. Long.
At about 11:S20 the calling of the
witnesses for the defense was con
cluded by Mr.. V. E. DePass, who is
now associated with the counsel for
the defense, which as at present is
Mr. James Munro, Townsend & Town
send and Col. George Johnstone of
Newberry. Five minutes later coun
sel for both sides held a joint con
sultation. In a few minutes the
State counsel came out and then
Jones had a conference with his at
torneys, while the other side had a
conference with the family connec
tions of the deceased woman,
It was shortly after 1 o'clock when
Col. Geo. Johnstone made the motion
to quash the indictment because it
did not specify the kind of poison
administered or - the nature of the
bruises alleged to have been on Mrs.
Jones' person. This motion, which
was perhaps the feature of the m Ti
ing session, and the preliminary
skirmish in this great legal battle,
was overruled by Judge Memminger.
Dr. Jeter was the principal witness.
He testified that Mrs. Jones came by
her death from strychnine poison.
Locating Post Office.
Darlington, Special.-Maj. Fred
Brackett, superintendent of the site
division.of the treasury department,
spent Monday in Darlington looking
at the proposed sites for the new
pos. office building, which the town
is to Lave, and gathering the neces
sary information on which to base his
recommendations. There are several
of these lots in different localities
and private interests in and around
them have been putting forth stren
uous efforts in their favor, and await
with interest the results.
Forest Fire Near Aiken.
Aiken, Special.-A forest fire of
large extent has been raging north of
Aiken. It is stated, several thousand
acres of valuable timber lands have
been burned over. Tho damage is not
known, but will probably reach many
thousand dollars. The fire originated
on Saturday, when the wind was
blowing a fierce gale, and soon got
beyond all control. It is still burn
ing, but not with such fury as Sat
urday and Sunday. The fire is said
to have originated through the care
lessness of some unknown hunters.
Four small houses .have been burned.
/To Euild New Church.
Aiken, Special.-Rev. J. B. Derrick
of Augusta, pastor in charge of the
Lutheran congregation of Aiken, Jias
appointed a finance committee and a
building commitee to erect at once a
fine church building on the lot recent
ly purchased for the purpose on Pen
dleton street. The definite plans of
the two committees have not yet been
formed, but it is stated that a splen
did church will be erected.
A Killing at Walterhoro.
Walterboro, Special.-An unfortu
nate shooting scrape occurred at Mr.
Boodle's, about four miles from town,
on Monday night about. 9:30 o'clock.
It seems that Hcrndon waylaid
Hudson who discerned him crouch
ed behind a stump when he
called to them "Halt!-you, I am
going to kill you." With this he came
from behind the stump and caught
Hudson, throwing his ann around
his neck and attempted to cut him
I with his knife.
New Government of Aiken.
Aiken, Special.-Tuesday the new
board of county commissioners took
their office and the new county gov
ernment went into effect. Instead of
being governed by a supervisor and
two commissioners at heretofore, the
affairs of the county will be in charge
of a chief commissioner and four dis
THE S. G._LEG IS L ATURE
Doings of Falsetto J^w^nakexo Told
! In a session of 2J.-J.Vpura Tues
day night the Senate voted down
Senator Carlisle's bank bill.
There was a concurrent ^solution,
which was adopted, received' from
the house, asking that the United
States congress be urged to pass laws
in regard to the whiskoy traffic in
conformity with the State laws.
A bill has been introduced in the
senate by Senator Sullivan, which
has attracted attention f?om a num
ber of paint dealers throughout the
It requires the careful ^labeling of
paints showing the ingredients in
their make up.
The following passed their third
The following new bills were intro
Mr. Weston-A bill to provide foi*
the payment 'of water . used in the
public institutions and buildings of
the Stare located in Columbia; a bill
to regulate the assessment of muni
cipal license taxes of insurance com
panies; and a bill to amend an act
relating to borrowing money by
Mr. Weston-A bill to enable cities
of 10.000 inhabitants or more to fix
the rates and charges for the supply
of water, gas and electricity, fur
nished by any firm, person or corpora
tion to any such city and the in
Mr. Graydon's bill to fix the place
of trial in all actions to recover the
penalty fixed by statute for delay,
loss or damage to freight by common
MX Kelley-A bill to make it a
misdemeanor to publish the name of
any ?naid, woman or woman-child
upon whom a rape or an assault with
inifnt to ravish has been committed.
Mr. Wharton's bill to incorporate
the Greenville Female college.
Upon the assembling of the house
Mr. C. A. Smith presented resolu
tions of respect to the memory of
Representative T. t A. , Clarke, of
Florence, who died Monday night.
The resolutions expressed the pro
found sorrow of the house and sym
pathy with the family and ordered
tho sergeant-at-arms to procure a
suitable floral tribute and that a
committee of five be sent to repre
sent the house at the funeral. Messrs.
Ayer. C. A. Smith, W. D. Biyan,
Dingle and Bunch were appointed.
The Senate on? Wednesday dis
cussed tho question of ballot for as
sociate justice and passed the follow
Senator Earle's bill as to pollution
of water courses.
Senator Montgomery's bill to
amend the high school act.
Senator Sullivan's bill to require
public ginners and public warehouse
companies to mark bales of cottou
ginned or stored.
' The following new bills were offer
Mr. Lide-To amend section 1933,
code of laws, 1902, volume 1, relating
'o incorporation of towns.
Mr. Otts-To amend section 2G8,
volume 1, code of laws, 1902, relat
ing to returning property for taxa
t Mr. Carlisle-A bill relating to
Mr. Bass-To repeal an act en
titled "An act to amend an act, en
titled, 'An act for thc further pro
tection of partridges and quail,' ap
proved 21 sc day of February, A. D
1900, by changing tho time and in
cluding Mongolian pheasants and
wild turkey, approved 21st day of
Mr. Kass-To regulate the statis
tics of leaf tobacco sold upon the
floors of leaf tobacco warehouses of
Mr. Graydon-A joint resolution
proposing to amend section 22, ar
ticle 5, of the constitution of the
State of South Carolina, relating to
Thc House passed the following on
their third reading:
Mr. Richards-To repeal section
3059, volume 1, code of laws of South
Carolina, 1902, relating to the lien
Mr. Wheatley-To authorize the
appointment of a commission to erect
a causeway over the swamp on Coo
sawhatchie river and build a bridge
over said river.
Mr. McCcll-To authorize the town
of Clio to issue bonds in aid of the
North Carolina and South Carolina
Many bills of local nature were
passed upon. The House held a night
session at which the following actions
, Mr. K. P. Smith's bill, abolishing
the department of agriculture, com
merce and immigration, and Mr.
Richards' bill, amending the act
ere;1 ling the department, were made
Without debate, Mr. Aycr's bill,
requiring county treasurers to de
posit funds in chartered banks, pas
sed to third reading.
Mr. Harmon of Newberry had the
bill introduced by bis brother, Mr.
Harmon of Richland, last year, for
bidding the manufacture and sale of
other than safety matches in South
Carolina. Thc bill went to third
reading, after some little debate, and
an amendment providing that the
law should go into effect in October.
Mr. Manu's bill^ making it a mis
demeanor for any baggage or ex
press agent to wilfully damage or
break open any baggage or express,
went to third reading.
The House also passed without de
bate Mr. Brice's bill providing for
the following additional chauges in
the banking laws.
"Every bank or banking institu
tion receiving deposits shall at all
Jiir.cs keep and have on hand as a re
serve fund an amount equal to 15
per centum of its active deposits and
5 per centum of its savings deposits.
"Every bank cr bankin0: institu
tion -!::ill sot aside to its surplus ac
cent! r not less than one-tenth of its
annual net carninj-s each year until
its surplus shall be equal to 25 per
centum of its capital stock, and it
shall be th? duty of the State hank
examiner to enforce this and the pre
.Mr. Brice also had passed his bill
limiting the time for recording mort
gages to 20 days. The act would go'
into effect in May.
Mr. Cosgrove's bill, authorizing
the insurance commissioner to .ap
point fire department officials to in
vestigate fires, also passed to third
Mr. Dixon's bill; naming the agents
or collectors of fraternal societies as
agents, in order to fix their respon
Some Sunday lunch laws then oc
cupied the time of the House, and
finally -went to third reading, being
'Section 1. That from and after
the approval of this act no municipal
corporation in this State shall have
the right to pass any ordinance pro
hibiting hotel and. restaurant keep
ers or other persons from serving
meals or lunches' to passengers on
trains within the limits of such muni
cipal corporation on Sunda-", and all
such ordinances heretofore passed
are hereby declared illegal and
The Senate on Thursday took
seven ballots for associate justice
without effect. Among the new bills
are the following:
Mr. Croft-Relating to compen*
sation allowed Confederate veterana
for property furnished" to the Con
federacy without pay.
Mr. Christensen-To further- pro
vide for winding up the affairs of
the State dispensary and for the sale
of the real estate heretofore used
in conducting^the dispensary.
Mr. Carlisle-To repeal sections ",J5
to 331, inclusive, of civil code vol
ume 1, 1902, relating to tax un in
Mr. Otts-To submit State prohi
bition and county dispensary to the
qualified electors of the State at a
Mr. Griffin-Providing for the sale
of infirmary for Confederate veterans
and disposition of proceeds of said
The Houser killed the Rucker bill,
which would prohibit any towns pass
ing an ordinance against, the sale of
lunches on Sunday.
Killed the bill reducing the legal
rate of interest to 6 per cent.
Killed the bill for a commission
to inquire into the advisability of
the State going into thc phosphate
Tho new bills offered embraced
those ofMr. Bowman-To amend sec
tion 1935, code of laws of South Car
olina, 1902. volume 1, by ?dding a
provision for forfeiture of charter
of certain towns.
Mr. Tobias-To amend an , act to
incorporate certain religious and
Mr. Wade-To amend an act to
declare the law in reference to and
to- retrutate i the manufacture, sale,
use, .consumption of alcoholic liquors,
so far as the same may relate to
Mr. Dick-To amend section 1228,
volume 1, co'de, 1902, by forbidding
nepotism in employment of profes
sors or other employes in State in
stitutions of learning.
Mr. McMahan-To amend section
192 of the criminal code of 1902, re
lating to the breaking and entering
of railroad cars.
Mr. McMahan-To amend section
1989 of volume 1, code of laws, re
lating to borrowing money by mu
Mr. Dixon-Conferring right of
action against telegraph companies
doing business in this State for in
juries to person and property and
for mental anguish.
Mr. Foster-To fix thc liability of
common carriers by railroads.
Mr. Ayer-To require all rent
notes, agreements and rent receipts
to be recorded in office of register
The Senate on Friday passed the
bill of Senator Otts as to costs in
cases in the original jurisdiction of
the supreme court, with an amend
Considered again Senator Appelt's
measure to provide for the anoint
ment of a commissioner to sell ri??
stock of goods of Clareudou county
Placed again upon the salendar
Sentor Croft's resolution as to asso
Among the new bills of importance
were: 1 ,
Mr. Mauldin-To restrict the nm
of taxes, collectd by municipal officers
to the purpose for which levied and
Mr. Christensen-To provide cer
tain conditions to be imposed upon
insurance companies of like o ?a rac ter
for the privilege of entering and do
ing business in this State.
Mr. Bass-Submitting the repml of
these two certain acts, approved De
comber 24, 1891. and December 22,
1892, respectively, and known as acts
Nos. 938 and 272 and found in volume
20 at page 14SS and 21 at page 3G0,
Mr. Mauldin-To require electric
street railway companies to affix in
closed vestibules to their cars.
Mr. Mauldin-To require a product
ion of State registration certificates
and tax receipts to register for city
or town elections.
Mr. Otts-Concerning notaries pub
lic who are stockholders, directors, of
ficers or employes of banks or other
Mr. Earle-Relating to actions for
the recovery of personal property.
Mr. Malker-To empower the compt
roller general cf the State to make
certain abatements in assessed value
of certain rice lands in the county of
New bills of general interest in the
Mr. Bodie-Relating to ponding
water in any stream in this State.
7tfr. Cotbnm--Authorizing the gov
ernor, State treasurer and comptroller
sreneral to borrow money in anticipa
tion of the collection of taxes to meet
thc ordinary expenses of the State.
Prohibition Question Brought Vp
The Srsi 2-m of the probibiticu
fight was Saturday fired in the State
senate. Upon Senator Appelt's bill
to impose a license of $5,000 upon
liquor drummers the discussion as
sumed wide proportions, reaching; out
to the other prohibition questions be
fore the legislature this year. "With
barely a quorum present Senator
Clifton of Sumter held the floor for
nearly two hours, speaking- first upon
the question of the bill and then upon
the question to indefinitely postpone.
Senator Kelley had succeeded in
having his bill to repeal the lien law
which has passed the house, made a
special order for Wednesday after
third reading bills. Senator Graydon
had had his bill to regulate the charg
es for carrying passengers on rail
roads in this State made a special or
der for Thursday. Senator Lide hud
brought about the same result for his
measure on State-wide prohibition or
was about to do so when there arose
a storm of protest against making any
bill a special order. The great fight
on this question arose on Senator
Otts' bill to prohibit the manufacture,
sale, etc., of whiskeys, etc., known as
the prohibition bill. It had been
made a special order after a motion
to table this motion had been lost,
but after some more discussion Sena
tor Hardin's motion to discharge all
special orders prevailed and these
bills are now at their regular places
upon the calendar.
The casus belli was Senator Ap
pelt's bill to provide for a license of
$5.000 in each county of the State for
the conducting of the business of sol
iciting whiskey orders.
., Sexitor Appelt explained the pro
vision^ of his bill. Under the present
law whiskey drummers can come in
and solicite orders and are not licens
ed. However, they can not sell the
whiskey in this State nor can they de
liver the goods here.
Among the bills introduced were
these of general interest:
Mr. Walker-To amend section
2383 and 2384, code of laws, with ref
erence to renunciation of dower.
Mr. Weston-To amend section 948,
code of laws of South Carolin?, vol
ume 1. relating to the probate of
deeds, beyond the limits of this tSate.
In the House the folowing were
among the bills introduced Snturdav:
Mr. Ridgell-To pay to Wm. F.
Bowe $171.85 for services rendered in
connection with the State- house liti
Mr. Way-To amend an act entitled
"An act to declare the law in refer
ence to and to regulate the manufac
ture, sale, and use of alcholic liquors
Mr. Nicholson-r-To amend sections
23S5 and 2384. code of laws of South
Carolina, 1902. volume 1; with refer
ence to renunciation of dower and the
The House put upon third reading
numerous bills of the uncontested
class and cleared the calendar of
much of its burden. The following
are a few of general interest:
Senator Johnson-Allowing bene
ficiary student of the Citadel to be
relieved of the obligation to teach ?in
Mr. Carey-Allowing for testimony
of female witnesses in assault cases.
Senator Wharton - Incorporating
the Thornweli orphanage board.
Mr. McMahan-Fixing the charge
for transcribing testimony by the
stenographer of this circuit.
Mr. Lawson-Amending tlic act for
the protection of quail.
Senator Wharton- Incorporating
the Greenville Female College.
General News in Brief.
Charlottesville, Va., suffered from
a disastrious fire on Friday, the 4th.
The loss is estimated at $250,000.
Subpoenas have been issued by
Judge Landis for a new trial of the
Standard Oil Co. Judge Landis be
fore imposed a fine of $29.240,000 on
the company which succeeded in get
ting a new trial.
It is proposed at this late day to
gather the ashes of Major Pierre
Charles L' Enfant, the French engi
neer, and bury them at Arlington and
to have a suitable monument in rec
ognition of his services to Gen. Wash
ington in planning the Capital City.
Macon Has $40,000 Fire.
Macon, Ga., Special.-Fire originat
ing in a cottage on Wilder street in
south Macon, Sunday morning at ll
o'clock, driven by a stiff wind rapid
ly spread to adjourning dwellings, re
sulting in the complete destruction of
twenty-six residences, the loss on
buildings and pcrspnal property
amounting to approximately $40,000.
Bryan Denies tho Story.
Jacksonville, Fla., Special.-Wil
liam Jennings Bryan reached Jackson
ville at 7 o'clock Sunday morning
from Deland and emphatically denies
the story sent out regarding' the
alleged automobile accident near Tar
pon Springs, in which it was said that
he was badly injured and under treat
ment in a Tampa hotel.
Tho Rice Supply Estimated.
Houston, Tex., Special.-A. E.
Groves, secretary of the Texas-Louisi
ana Farmers' Association, has given
out an estimate of the rice now held
hy fat mers and by mills. According
to hiss figures there are 300,000 sacks
of clean and rough rice in Louisiana
and 917,000 in Texas, of which latter
510,900 is rough. Mr. Groves esti
mates that 300,000 sacks will be need
ed for seed, leaving a total aavilable
supply of 1,417,500 sacks.
A good sponge cake served with
sweet crom or a glass of milk Ls
an excellent lunch for an Invalid. Sift
together two cups of pastry flour, one
teaspoonful cream of tartar anti a
scant half teaspoonful of soda. Beat
four eggs until light, add one-half
cup cold water, a cup and a half
powdered-v sugar, two tablespoonfuls
lemon juice and the sifted flour. Beat
light and bake In a very moderato
oven.-New ?ork Telegram.
R?TvV ANNA SHAW'S'VIEWS.
The Rey. Anna .H. Shaw; writing
of-the election in Denver.. Col, -says:
"Conditions* were so srood that had
any one told me anything: like the
real truth I would not have believed
it. It was so much better "^than I
dreamed an election could be.
"Not one man did I see intoxicat
ed. All the saloons were closed front
and back. The order was perfect
Men and women fell in line every
where without the slightest disorder.
"In one polling place on ?Capitol'
Hill the women voting formed 55 per
cent, of the total vote, and the pro
portion ranged from that to 37 per
cent, in the residential and industrial
parts of the city. In the slums out
of 700 persons registered 100 were
women, and only twenty of these
"More than half the voling placel
were in sitting rooms or parlors of
houses. The absence of excitement
was marked and the sensation Was
as of a Sunday or a Thanksgiving.'''
THE NATIONAL BANK OF AUGUSTA,
L. C. HAYNE, CHAS. R. CLARK,
Surplus & Profits $190,000.00.
The OoBiness of oar out-of-towu friends
receives the same careful attention as that
of our local deposito?. The Qcconnts of
careful cons?. <atlve people solicited.
M-M-M-I-I-I-'I-'M I II H"K-M
??M'-MII H-lf I II 111'H-H
The Planter's Loan
and Savings Bank
Pays Interest on Deposits,
J* Accounts Solicited.
L.C. HAYNf, CHAS. C. HOWARD,
PREolDEM'. CASSIE h.
RESOURCES OVER $r,000,000. v..
1 nov/ represent a strong
line of Fire Insurance
Companies and can insure
Your patronage will be
Before insuring elsewhen
Old Line Companies.
kt The Farmers
K. J. NC
that rois like
a top. smoothly
edly. If an englse
balks or stops and you '
have to fool away your
time to find out the canse,
you don't want that engine
because it means a wasts of
time and energy. -:- -:- -:- -
Light Saw, Lathe and Shin
gie Mills, Engines, Boilers,
Supplies and repairs, Porta
qle , Steam and Gasoline En
gines, Saw Teeth, Files, Belts
and Pipes. WOOD SAWS
Gins and Press Repairs.
[ & BYRD
g, Wegrepresent the Best
Bank of Edgefield
On S1000 Insurance
17 to 20
' 18 08
ef?eSd, S. ?.
I. H. C.
are so puc
rical and sb
simple that when
you s tart them they
run until you stop
' them whether yon ara
witching or not Never
oat cf repair; dorrt waste fuel.
Caji op ns and we will gladly
explain the good points of the
I. H. C engin e. -:- -:- -.- <.